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opinion because people aren't educated on the law. they're not educated on these matters, and it's just inappropriate. >> if it's out there now, just to be clear, so do you disagree with the other attorney representing mr. mays, having put this piece of information out there? >> i don't disagree. i think at some point there has to be balance. and to protect the fairness of the proceedings, you know, this case has to be tried eventually. what has occurred, there has been an atmosphere of intimidation and coercion that has made our witnesses reluctant to come forward. well, if we don't have -- >> you're saying this is a bit of a defensive posture. >> let me ask you about this other thing that susan brought up as well, this photo. >> if i may finish. >> go ahead. >> if i may finish. it is the ethical thing to do on behalf of a client. when the balance of the case has gotten out of control due to parties that have nothing to do with the case. you know, and let me just say, i think this was a problem for everyone's concern. every time that video is shown and now viral, this young lady is sub
to buy up housing. >> neil: it went into cash for clunkers and education, exactly. >> now, we're paying for it. and greenberg has a good case on his hands and i wish him god's speed. >> neil: meanwhile, did you hear about this. the mother of 14 reportedly back on welfare after spending her savings on rehab but the octomom, but it's growing faster than the entire pop laying of the united states. where does it end? in less than four hours from now on fox business network, get ready because after you hear what we've discovered. you will never watch bill o'reilly again. [ laughter ] >> all right. politicians can't take the heat. maybe it's time to get the heck out of kitchen. ♪ [ male announcer ] how could switchgrass in argentina, change engineering in dubai, aluminum production in south africa, and the aerospace industry in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investm
of education executive order. roosevelt interned japanese americans. so, there's a lot of -- reagan by the way, banned abortions in military hospitals. executive order. so a lot of big policies have started out as executive orders, but overruling the second amendment, it's a tough concept. >> he can't say i ban -- do a new assault weapons ban or something like that? >> he can't do that. he has power of the executive branch. and he can, i can come up with ways that he can do it. he could ban the military from participating in sporting events with the nra where these assault rifles are used. he could ban funding of certain programs. there are ways he can work around the edges of gun control, but i cannot see how he would ban weapons outright. >> first of all, reality check. an executive order cannot supersede the constitution. so everyone just chill out. we have a lot of record as paul just said, of executive orders being done -- w. had 291 executive orders. again, reality check. in terms of what the president could do, in some ways, it's consistent with what the nra calls for. three things the
it. there you have ted cruz, a well-educated right winger like pat robertson. it's like they flush out their high educations when they get out of school for political purposes. talking about this being a political -- it's not anybody's political agenda. the only person who what want to have gun control is somebody who is scared of what the gun has been doing. it's nothing but trouble to be for gun control. you don't get any votes for that, but there you have a guy talking out of his whatever about how somehow it's a political agenda. what do we do in a country that karnt talk gun control without being accused of advantageous personal politics. >> it's interesting because, you know, nobody stands to make money either from prevention. i guess in these sort of moments you think who stands to benefit from policies that are going to promote more sales of guns? who stands to benefit from policies of prevention? it's the general public. nobody makes money out of people being -- not being hurt or killed, and i guess if you think about the motivation, it isn't political. it's about preventi
pressure. wells fargo says expansion. >> apollo group. >> oh, my. profit for profit education, schools starting to look like nonprofits. you want to invest, invest in yale. i like cornell here. >> goldman says nice things about both mastercard and visa. >> paper versus plastic. we're sticking with these biotechs. this is a company that helps people with ms walk. jim foster, he has brought down the cost of bringing new drugs to the market. i think this conference is about why you need to back american health care companies. because they innovate. >> look forward to that, jim. you've had quite a week already. you've got a pick? >> cutler drove that company, that team down. by the way, rg3, let me just say, i want a speedy recovery, because he is the best thing that's ever happened to sports in my lifetime. >> for washington, some say, reports he's in surgery, even as we speak. >> is that true? when andrews was in the huddle, didn't that freak you out? oops, that's too brent mussberger. >> still to come, shedding the stigma of government motors. the exclusive with dan akerson. and then fo
in education, regardless whether it's through the public sector is actually really cheap. >> suzy. >> if you want to look at the distribution of this deal, there's one statistic that really just stands out to me which is if you look at income tax, .7% of all taxpayers will see a rise in their income tax. i mean, they pay a lot so their taxes will go up. but that is a tiny percentage of taxpayers that are going to see higher taxes and get more revenue from. you know, what's interesting about the distribution, what you see not just with the middle class and the poor, i guess on what the new yorker alec mcginnis calls the bethesda. if you look at those earning between $500,000,05 o00,000. they were the real winners. ultimately, the deal defines them as being middle class got off very well for themselves in this deal. >> you've got some of those folks in your -- >> yes, i did. >> and that was part of the debate between the president wanted 250. and the republicans who eventually forced it up to 400 or 450. there's no question about that. what i was going to say if you're talking about -- we have
to take faith out of the classroom. i think that faith is important and i think education is important because so many things happen under the influence of drugs and alcohol. i agree with you. it is a cultural issue as well. >> hang on. everybody stay put. we have more work to do. washington spending all of our money until the politicians tell us how they are going to spend it. it has been 1,050 days since they have decided to pass a budge it's. and he joins us up next. [ male announcer ] staples is the number-one office superstore ink retailer in america. now get $6 back in staples rewards for every ink cartridge you recycle when you spend $50 on hp ink. staples. that was easy. sven gets great rewards for his small business! how does this thing work? oh, i like it! [ garth ] sven's small business earns 2% cash back on every purchase, every day! woo-hoo!!! so that's ten security gators, right? put them on my spark card! why settle for less? testing hot tar... great businesses deserve great rewards! [ male announcer ] the spark business card from capital one. choose unlimited rewards wi
education. beginning with harvard and georgetown. but that never disqualified anybody. tip o'neill 93 and '94, special to president clinton. and that's what john harwood was talking about. incredible expertise with the budget. moving on in 2006, new york university as executive advice president. then a stint at citigroup. first at global wealth management and next in a controversy by the way that comes up with a large bonus he got while citigroup was getting tart money. finally reenter the administration. i'm sure the administration will make a cot of, as secretary in charge of of resource management. and second stint of omb. then white house chief of staff to the present. let's look at positive. some private sector banking experience. that ends up being a negative. close to the president, you have treasury secretaries with more or less connections to the white house. . finally ton negatives, is this the guy you want in office during financial crisis like you had with geithner with his experience at the new york fed? not really viewed as a banker. doesn't know finance man sters. that
bill so today's returning heros can get their education too. having co-chaired our advisory board he knows our forces collect, analyze and depend on good intelligence. chuck recognizes that american leadership is indispensable in a dangerous world. i saw this in our travels together in the middle east. he understands that america stands strongest when we stand with allies and with friends. as successful businessman, he knows that even as we make tough fiscal choices, we have to do so wisely, guided by strategy and keep our military the strongest force the world has ever known. maybe most importantly chuck knows that war is not an on stra obstruction. he understands sending young americans to fight in dirt, mud, is something we only have to do when necessary. it is geared towards the guy at the bot doing the fighting and dying. with chuck our troops will also know just like sarge et hague el was there for his other brother, secretary hagel will be there for you. finally, chuck represent the bipartisan pra tradition that we need more up in washington. for his independence and commitmen
of college is difficult, education costs are really expensive. at the same time they themselves from the affluent do not believe that they will leave as much to their children as they once thought. many reasons for that the large part, low interest rates people have to spend down principal. the fact we don't have defined benefit pension plans very much, the vulnerability of medicare and social security and finally, and that this cannot be overstated, the foundational jolt that many of these individuals up took with the 2008 and 2009 -- financial crisis or of a sudden their measurements for success were no longer in terms of beating or not beating the s&p or some other benchmark but rather whether or not the companies that they invested in survived at all. that's really, really important and still is having a large effect. you see that in the survey. gerri: leaving a legacy from a 46 percent said it means being remembered and passing on tradition. thanks for coming on. interesting survey. appreciate your time. >> thank you so much. gerri: all right. it's oscar time. best picture and b
and here is a look at sprint down, not much just down a little bit. the for-profit education company apollo continues to report declining enrollment, not good, the stock is down. big name you know, unexpected profits at wd-40, up. and more money processing global payments, that's up nicely, and the datea storage company expecs more in the future, it's up quite nicely, too. microsoft sold 60 million licenses for windows operating system, in the last week. i own microsoft, it's up 9 cents. the dow industrials up 50 points as we speak. i've got more proof that a government will tax you no matter what you do. buy a fuel efficient car, try to save gas and help the environment and they'll still tax you. you really can't make this stuff up. we'll deal with it next and look at this quote. [ male announcer ] at scottrade, we believe the more you know, the better you trade. so we have ongoing webinars and interactive learning, plus, in-branch seminars at over 500 locations, where our dedicated support teams help you know more so your money can do more. [ rodger ] at scottrade, seven dollar trades are
to put it up on the screen. until we figure out how to fix the family instability and educational problems within the inner city, any solution proposed in washington will be a potemkin village solution mask being the real gun conversation we should be having. >> what is that real gun conversation we should be having? >> if you took away the gun violence in the inner city, largely this nation would not have serious gun problems or violence. we would always have acts of violence. they won on the the assaults weapons ban. the violence prevention center did little good. there's much more handgun violence in this country than there is anything else. kni knives, feet, and hammers kill more people than assault rifles but it's the sensationalized crimes because of the number of people who typically die. until we're ready to have a conversation about the breakdown in inner cities and poverty and education, we're going to continue to have gun violence. no one suck tag about coming after the gun violence. that's have the violence is. >> erick's right. i don't know where these guys get these
. we plan to educate the constituents and work with members on both sides of the aisle, like gabby did when she was in congress, to do something about this issue. >> send my best to gabby, and mark, thank you for your time. it's been a fascinating interview because you are exactly what the gun rights lobby don't want to hear from. you're a gun owner, you're a man who supports the second amendment, so is your wife who was shot in the head, and you don't want to take away those rights. that's why what you say is so powerful, and i thank you for joining me. >> you're welcome, piers, and glad you didn't get deported last week. >> thank you very much. i appreciate it. >> when we come back, a man who says i'm off the rails when it comes to guns. and tony robins has surprising things to say about the rising toll of gun violence in america. [ male announcer ] the more you lose, the more you lose because for every 2 pounds you lose through diet and exercise, alli can help you lose one more by blocking some of the fat you eat. let's fight fat with alli. ♪ is efficiently absorbed in small conti
% of saudi women have university degrees, most of them post-graduate. they are being given amazing educations, they just haven't what? customers didn't like it. so why do banks do it? hello? hello?! if your bank doesn't let you talk to a real person 24/7, you need an ally. hello? ally bank. your money needs an ally. how did i know? well, i didn't really. see, i figured low testosterone would decrease my sex drive... but when i started losing energy and became moody... that's when i had an honest conversation with my doctor. we discussed all the symptoms... then he gave me some blood tests. showed it was low t. that's it. it was a number -- not just me. [ male announcer ] today, men with low t have androgel 1.62% (testosterone gel). the #1 prescribed topical testosterone replacement therapy, increases testosterone when used daily. women and children should avoid contact with application sites. discontinue androgel and call your doctor if you see unexpected signs of early puberty in a child, or signs in a woman, which may include changes in body hair or a large increase in acne, possibly due to
to get members to pass gun violence legislation. we plan to educate constituents and try to work with members on both sides of the aisle like gabby did in congress to do something about this issue. >> my best as always to gabby and thank you very much for your time. it has been a fascinating interview. you are exactly what the gun rights lobby don't want to hear from. you are a gun owner and support the second amendment and so is your wife who was shot in the head and you don't want to take away your rights. that's why what you say is so powerful. thank you for joining us. >> glad you didn't get deported last week. >> thank you very much. so am i. thank you. >> a man said i am off the rails with my stand on guns and surprising things to say about the toll of gun violence in america. ...so as you can see, geico's customer satisfaction is at 97%. mmmm tasty. and cut! very good. people are always asking me how we make these geico adverts. so we're taking you behind the scenes. this coffee cup, for example, is computer animated. it's not real. geico's customer satisfaction is quite r
, the medical and mental and health communities, educators and gun safety advocates among others and here is what he's talking about. here he is. >> there's a surprising, so far, a surprising recurrence of suggestions that we have universal background checks. not just close the gun show loophole, but total universal background checks, including private sales. there's also a good deal of talk about gun safety and what responsibility goes along with gun ownership. i have never quite heard as much talk about the need to do something about high capacity magazines as i have heard spontaneously from every group that we've met with so far. >> governor malloy, he's speaking your language there it sounds like. >> well, he is. in fact, i spent about 45 minutes on the phone with the vice president and a few other governors yesterday, and i don't want to go into the details of it, although some of the details you have just played are what he's talking about. there is more agreement on this amongst americans. when you said you want gun control, it gets confusing. when you say should we limit high capa
where they should not be. and instead, cut out education or housing. those things trouble me deeply. and literally as i sat there in the caucus and learned what the decisions will be. as you said, extraordinarily important decisions crammed into a three-month period. delay wouldn't be an option because you have these new deadlines. and i really felt i wanted to insist to be there, because i deeply care. >> i would hate to send somebody in the job who has not been in to discuss of chained cpi, not at a time like this. thank you very much for joining me tonight. >> thank you, lawrence. >> we'll be back with more right after this. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] don't just reject convention. drown it out. introducing the all-new 2013 lexus ls f sport. an entirely new pursuit. introducing the all-new 2013 lexus ls f sport. is bigger than we think ... sometimelike the flu.fer from with aches, fever and chills- the flu's a really big deal. so why treat it like it's a little cold? there's something that works differently than over-the-counter remedies. prescription tamiflu attacks the flu virus
and transportation, like housing and education offer a lot of value with not a lot of risk. >> so tell me how the fed plays into all of this, peter. there was all that noise last week about the division among fed members on how long the stimulus program should continue or will continue. if rates stay low and they don't fall any further, what's the impact of the growth in the muni bond market? how does that play into it? >> that's a great question. that's one we're talking about here as well. i think it's important to realize that the fed was only beginning to talk about having a debate or a discussion about removing that qe. so they've been anchoring on the long end of the market. which has kept rates from rising dramatically. i think that's the case for the foreseeable future. we don't see that removed any time soon. some of the excess in the economy, muni rates follow treasuries to some degree. we tend to be less volatile. muni rates rise to a lesser degree. we think given the fact rates have a bit of a ceiling on them and won't go much higher, we think muni still represents a good investment. you
of education is look at our government more like a family. our government takes in about $2.2 trillion a year. it spends $3.8 trillion, and it has a $14.3 trillion deficit. let's just take all those zeros away and pretend that our government is a family. so this family earns $22,000 a year. it spends $38,000 a year, and it has a credit card bill of -- or a balance on its credit card of $143,000. >> so should the government manage its finances like most households do to get control of the debt problem? "reason" magazine thinks so but cnbc contributor jared bernstein says there's no way. jared, why not? does it oversimplify is it t? why wouldn't that work? >> yeah, i found that to be oversimplifying and misleading. well, first of all, families and the government are different in a very important and actually keynesian way. when families are tightening their belts because of recession, the government needs to loosen its belt with fiscal stimulus to offset the demand contraction, but it has to be temporary. it has to go back the other way around. when families are doing bert and loosening the bel
the education of the school. >> which is not fair. >> they're up to 75%. they're not getting the same kids. and we've talked about off camera, notre dame gets the best of the best in terms of students and athletes put together. >> they do. they get the best -- i'm going to say because of their brand and they're so famous and so symbolically catholic. they get the best from the catholic high schools all around the country. >> right. >> i want to bring in cnbc's own distinguished notre dame alumni. most distinguished. her name is mary thompson. mary's coming to us from miami. first of all, good evening, mary. >> reporter: good evening to you, larry. wish you were here. it's been a great weekend. >> actually, i wish i were here too. i want to ask you, is god on notre dame's side tonight? how do you handicap this? >> well, the other night on notre dame's side -- so that for sure. >> how is the alabama side? in fact, step back a minute. what's the whole atmosphere there? is it tense? is it playful? is it just excitement and enthusiasm? how do you read it? >> just to give you an idea, there were
into good community development and education and schools. >> i love the conceit of well, we're just making the movie so we can start a conversation. >> right. >> in fact, we have been having this conversation as a country. we have been -- there have been hearings held everywhere. studies done all over the place. just journalism done. the conversation is on going and the conclusion more or less is that, hey, this looks like a pretty good technology. we are putting safeguards on it to make sure we're not poisoning wells. >> people are working. >> the horse is out of the barn on fracking. that's the deal. this movie won't stop it. the keystone pipeline, the liberals, the democrats are trying to stop the keystone pipeline, guess what? that horse is also out of the barn and it's going to go through. >> i think they should do all of the above. i think they ought to put wind farms all through the nantucket sound where i spend every single august. >> there's hope for you yet, jimmy williams. >> and guess what? i don't care if it kills a seagull. i don't care. if it gives me clean energy and it giv
of education and justice and make your social security payment and pay your vet rarngs not the military. >> unreal. >> different ways to work, $270 billion coming in and if you get rid of the deficit spending, we can service the debt and keep parts of the government open. >> right. >> but none of it is going to be pretty. >> if it's so easy to close down agencies, why do they exist? i'll leave you with that. thanks to both of you. placing his bet on a new tablet. fittingly they are doing it in business. the head of hewlett-packard's computer business will be with me from the electronics show and why this will be different than past attempts which did not work out for hewlett-packard. up next, pays to watch the "closing bell." herb greenberg predicted price matching would be made a year-round event. herb will be around to tell us what happens next. you'll want to listen to this. stay with us. what are you doing? nothing. are you stealing our daughter's school supplies and taking them to work? no, i was just looking for my stapler and my... this thing. i save money by using fedex ground a
? they're the product, right? well, some count their free education worth about $50,000 these days is enough. but there's an ever-growing clamor of how to compensate the athletes. the question is how. even mark emmert the president of the ncaa is supportive. his point isn't to make it play for pay, it's to update a decades-old scholarship model out of date. most of these kids cannot even get side jobs for pocket money or do anything but go to class, practice, and travel. proponents say the dollar figure is enough to allow them to focus on sports and school while not allowing them to live a life different than the average student. even with that, football and basketball generate ridiculous revenue. the upcoming tv deal to televise the winner, $470 million for 12 years. some of that at some point has to trickle down to the student athlete. >> really interesting that it hasn't trickled down yet. >> not so far. it's always been i think they get $50 a month or something for milk money and that's basically it. >> who are you picking tonight, ty? >> my heart says notre dame on this. >> i'
-profit education, one of the biggest losers of the week, shares down nearly 13%. similarly j.c. penney getting another downgrade today, this time from ubs. polling shares down and also one of the biggest losers for the week, but it wasn't all negative, and it certainly wasn't all predictable. take a look at the best buy chart for the week, particularly today. the consumer electronics retailer announcing holiday sales not great but not as feared. some thinking that some of that turnaround might be starting to take shape. i don't know. we've got a ways to go on this one, too, i think, and then celgene, one of the week's biggest winners. positive news out of that company garnering some upgrades as well. maria, back to you. >> security, thanks so much. we'll take a short break and then the first full trading week of the year is in the books. much more ahead on this busy edition of the "closing bell." our market pros will help us prepare for the wave of market earnings next week and the flu is sweeping the country. one of the top vaccine-makers is running out of medicine. find out how sanofi is try
man saying racist comments against another successful educated black ma
spending plan calls for small increases in education to fund a budget of $97.7 billion. even though he expects it to cost the state in the coming year. he has suggestions in how they can do that. i'm not quite sure how he says it face knows budget deficit. because according to the latest numbers, ty, from the controller's office, which came out last week, california, as of december 31st, had a cash deficit totaling $24.2 billion, which was cover bed borrowing. . so the controller said the debt is 24.2 billion. the governor says no deficit for the first time since the recession. >> is this his budget for fiscal year? excuse me, jane. is this his budget for fiscal year 2013? and when does that start? does it start july 1? >> starts july 1st, yes. he is now presenting his budget starting july 1. >> jane, i tell you, i'm stunned. >> yeah. >> it doesn't make any sense given the numbers you've been following so closely for the past few years. i'm anxious to see how they did it. are you as surprised as i am? >> i am anxious too. and thrilled if it's true. you know, the votes of california did
need to do something to help educate people. >> right. >> because when people hear the term "distributer," it's absolutely understandable they would think, oh, that is somebody who distributes herbalife products. >> right. >> the reality is the vast majority of our distributers are our customers who have decided to become a distributer -- >> so you're saying your distributers are customers. >> are absolutely. >> and he's getting them confused, at the very least. >> you know something? what the legal research showed is that 73% of the customers that they serve actually are really discount customers. >> okay. he's also saying, and he uses his own data against you. he says that the majority of your distributers earn less than $8,000 a year. is that true 124. >> so here's what he's looking at, actually. so he's looking at our statement of gross compensation because, again, we're a totally transparent company, we're out on the internet. >> right. >> but here is what, and if you look at that statement, what it says is this only represents payments that the company makes to distrib
's up. >> we have a serious, serious problem that we need to address. fiscal, education, immigration, infrastructure, health care costs. i can go on and on. even the guns issue. >> the show is over. thank you for being here. >> it's a pleasure. >>> thank you, david. have a great weekend, everybody. right now it's time for "squawk on the street." >>> good friday morning. welcome to "squawk on the street." i'm carl with melissa lee, jim cramer, david faber at the new york stock exchange. let's look at futures on a friday morning. mild action here. we are paying attention to the mutual fund inflows. as for europe, disappointing industrial production numbers in spain and the uk. but the euro is at a nine-month high this morning. we begin with the s&p, a five-year high. a lot riding on bank earnings. the report's not perfect. american express joining the list of financials that are cutting jobs. >>> best buy's troubles continue. they're not the only retailer under pressure this morning. jcpenney capping a bad week. >>> boeing under official view as a probe is taken on the plane. a cracked
believes that they should educate investors about the industry. he rates the stock as a buy. also, this is interesting. today we had bush's rame ramel dionicio had an outperform, and then slashed the price, citing the recent sell-off. >> herb, if the company -- michael johnson has been very, very vocal in terms of getting right to the tv and defends his position. if they do not use the analyst meeting as an opportunity to provide a full rebuttal and simply use it as an educational opportunity, i don't think that will go too well. >> i don't think so, either. he talked about shredding, he used that word, shredding the presentation at his presentation. i think people want to see a point-by-point rebuttal, want to see him come out swinging. anything short of that, remember, this is theirs to lose based on the presentation. >> i have to ask you about this video, sort of making its rounds yesterday. it's an interview between mr. johnson, the ceo, and madeline albrec albrecht. this is a strange thing, it's a seven-plus minute video and she says, well i'm a fan of the products, blah blah
the time. we're always trying to educate people that probably isn't the best approach. >> scott, this is rich bernstein. you just mentioned you were on the vanguard board. and obviously one of vanguard's big issues is management fees and trying to telling people you shouldn't pay high fees to managers. endowments in general have been still rushing towards alternative investments. where management fees were extraordinarily high. i was wondering if there was an inconsistency there in your dealing with vanguard and maybe what endowments are doing with manager fees? >> no. no. the large endowments have full teams of very talented people who can go out and talk to, you know, investment firms. we interviewed 400 or 500 firms a year. so we have the expertise and the team to do that. we can get access to the very best alternative managers that like having the long-term patient capital. the typical retail investor, of course, is not going to be able to do that. and you would not want them to get in to sort of second-tier funds in the alternative area because they are just going to pay a
have an education problem, with the end consumer. and the housing market. but i do agree, and i happened to catch a bit earlier, that you know, looking at a house as an investment versus utility, that dynamic has been ebbing and flowing. i hope it stays with the latter. because i think the former and all the home equity loans and all the college educations paid for has never fully been vetted and accounted for. >> so rick can i just try this another way. let's say you were going to get a new carburetor for one of your 1965 lincolns out there and the guy at the auto parts store recognized you, rick santelli, i'm thinking about getting a mortgage now. is now the time to do it or are rates going to go lower or higher? >> do it now. do it now. do it now. i've been saying that for the last year or so. and i still think it's a wonderful idea. i think it's a speck in history, this is all for the buyers that can get financing. no doubt. >> john, what's your take on the direction of mortgage rates? >> i think that they're not going to move a lot this year. i think the fed is going to do
going after people who aren't able to make an educated decision regarding their nutrition? frankly it's insulting to us, it's insulting to our customers, it's insulting to the ebb tire latino community. >> des, i sat through bill ackman's presentation live and one of the most compelling parts of it was when he put up images of your brochure for herbalife clothes which looked beautiful and gorgeous, and then went in what he described as real life, they sent cameras around the country to look at some of these quote/unquote clubs and they looked very different. they look nothing like the brochure. they had no signage on the outside. there was no lights. literally the windows were closed. they were in horrible neighborhoods. it just, the whole thing, i have to say, it was one of those moments in the room where i think a lot of people said, huh. what did you make of that? >> you know, andrew forgive me. but you characterize those neighborhoods as horrible neighborhoods. let me tell you, that's where -- that may not be where you live, andrew, it may not be where mr. anman lives but the real
like that, education the conversation from twitter -- >> we've -- >> on air. >> exactly. that's what we're doing. >> it's interesting. we have seen the dollar rallying. the question is will it last, tell become a theme for 2013. >> exactly. >> a couple of other things we'll explore. the latest news in tech from sin city. the consumer electronics show is getting into full swing. we'll also be live on the ground in madrid as spanish banking giants meet with unions about job cuts. >>> and ubs executives testifying on the stands and culture of the swiss bank. >>> then we'll head to detroit for the latest on boeing after fuel leaks and a fire involving their 787 dreamliners and a boston airport. >> and oil, as well. >>> asia demand is growing, the oil price may act as a break in the world economy. the energy revolution will have a global impact in oil flows toward asia. and the global shift is underpinned by huge energy investments. we are going to be talking about u.s. energy. >> yeah -- exactly. we're also seeing reports about how u.s. oil import will be at the lowest in 25 years. there is
are trying to educate wealthy kids on how to be normal. so what the parents have done are hire other people to teach their kids about financial values. >> an airplane that other people are on with you. >> it's called coach. and seats are smaller. >> i love having this conversation with a lot of my very wealthy friends because it's interesting. and i love saying what are going to do with the money, are you really going to leave to them? >> and again we shouldn't be feel for them, but if we want to understand the wealthy, this is the issue that they talk about, think about, worry about, more than anything else. >> when they change the tax rules at the beginning of of the year so they've stuck them all with $5 million for fear that it would go down to $1 million, so they've actually set up the trust funds the last few months for them. so these kids are now richer. >> a lot of people that $10 million exemption caused many of the wealthy to write $10 million checks for their kids because they thought we'll never get that tax chance again. and now they're sorry they did. >> i thought it was five.
paycheck, some will go to your 401(k). some to an ira, maybe some saving for your kids' education that. is way more important than keeping a line item budget on all your minor expenditures. >> steve: this has been interesting because it flies in the face of what a lot of financial people say. >> they don't like me very much because i say the advice doesn't work. let's focus on what works. not what sounds good. >> brian: what about discipline? aren't you a product of discipline? >> that's important. no doubt. but i know i have limited willpower, like we all do. so i want to use systems to take over my limited discipline when i'm not strong enough. >> steve: the message i have heard here is he's going to buy us a latte [ laughter ] good news for steve milk. >> steve: thank you very much. >> thank you. >> brian: a man that can retire but doesn't want to. i like that. >> steve: plus he should be at least 30 before he retires. >> brian: why are you talking to me in front of him. >> steve: sorry. straight ahead, somebody else, you got so wasted on a flight, he had to be taped to his seat. ne
for bringing us up to speed and educating us on some of this today. we'd love to have you in studio, maybe talk a little bit more about how you've been hiring and how things are impacting. come back again. >> thank you. >> coming up the faa set to announce a special review of boeing's dreamliner. we will ask an analyst about itu power consumption in china, n impact wool exports from new zealand, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. with investment information, risks, fees and expenses living with moderate to semeans living with pain.is it could also mean living with joint damage. help relieve the pain and stop the damage with humira, adalimumab. for many adults with moderate to severe ra, humira is clinically prove
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